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Full text of "The Hornet's Flight"

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"Only the darkness 
brings out the light" 



The Hornet's Flight 



"Not how mucb 
but how well' 



HEIGHTS BY GREAT MEN REACHED AND KEPT, WERE NOT ATTAINED BY SUDDEN FLIGHT" 



Vof. 3 No. I Roosevelt Junior College, West Palm Beach, Florida NOV., 1960 

Attorney Smith installs S. G. A. Officers 



MISS RJC AND ATTENDANTS 




Miss Roosevelt Junior College, Miss Virginia Jones (c), and her attendants, Miss Patrica Mainor (1) 
and Miss Agnes Stevens (r), made a beautiful picture en their beautiful float which glided them 
along the path followed by the Homecoming Parade of Roosevelt High School. 



Miss RJC And 
Attendants 
Chosen In 
Election 

As a result of the recent College 
election, Miss Virginia Jones, an 
attractive and personable nineteen 
year old sophomore, was chosen for 
the coveted title of "Miss Roose- 
velt Junior College." The charm- 
ing Misses Agnes Stevens and 
Patricia Mainor were chosen as her 
attendants. 

Miss Jones, a native of Way- 
cross, Georgia, and now a resident 
of West Palm Beach, is a 1959 
Roosevelt High School graduate. 
She is on the Dean's list, and is a 
member of the cheerleaders, and 
the creative -dance group. Her 
hobbies are swimming, dancing, 
drawing and painting. 

Upon completion of her study at 
Roosevelt Junior College, Miss 
Jones anticipates continuing her 
education at Florida A. and M. Uni- 
versity, where she plans to major 
in Biology and Physical education. 

Miss Stevens, who is also a 
member of the College Choir, has a 
voice that is equally as charming 
as she. Miss Stevens plans to fur- 
ther her education at Bethune- 
Cookman College and to major in 



From The President's Desk 

Nearly two thousand years ago, 
the angels heralded the coming of a 
Savior who would satisfy the 
yearnings in the hearts of men. 
With this coming, the whole 
course of human events changed 
and the answer to all human prob- 
lems was available for the ask- 
ing for it was the Prince of Peace 
who came. As emissaries at this 
season we direct our thoughts and 
oui* deeds toward continuously 
spreading the message of love, 
faith, and goodwill that peace may 
abide. 

May you as members of a col- 
lege family ever be mindful of the 
need for human understanding 
that this peace may become evi- 
dent in our times. 

May each of us know a Joyful 
Christmas and a successful 1961. 

Britton G. Sayles President B. G. Sayles j 




library science and elementary edu- 
cation. Miss Stevens' hobbies are 
singing, dancing, sewing and read- 
ing. ■ 

The other attendant is Miss 
Patricia Mainor, a personable 
seventeen year old freshman, who 
looks forward to attending Florida 



A. and M. University and major- 
ing in elementary -education. She 
is a member of the Y.W.C.A. and 
her hobbies are sewing and danc- 
ing. 

For these representatives of the 
Roosevelt Junior College we sin- 
cerely wish success in their indi- 
vidual endeavors. 



Charges Each Officer To 
Perform His Duties Well 

Attorney I. C. Smith, a native 
Floridian, received his B.A. Degree 
from Florida A. and M. University, 
Tallahassee, Florida, and the LL.B. 
Degree from the Brooklyn School 
of Law, Brooklyn, N.Y. He was 
the installing officer for 1960-61 
officials of the R.J.C. Student Gov- 
ernment Association. He is now 
practicing law here in West Palm 
Beach. 

Attorney Smith has rendered 
many services to local, state, and 
national organizations. One of the 
most recent services performed on 
the local level was the impressive 
installation of the. Student Govern- 
ment Association officers and the 
class officers of Roosevelt Junior 
College, on November 15. Miss 
RJC also received her coveted 
crown. 

Each officer was given a solemn 
oath and told his individual re- 
sponsibilities with reference to his 
position. Attorney Smith was 
quite dynamic in his approach as 
he told the officers that the Roose- 
velt Junior College is depending on 
them to honor their position of 
leadership since the student body 
has the utmost confidence in their 
ability to lead. He pointed out also 
the honor which goes along with 
worthwhile leadership. With this 
the 1960-61 S.G.A. officers were 
installed and wished a successful 
term. 

Sincere gratitude was expressed 
to Attorney Smith for bringing to 

Roosevelt Junior College this 
meaningful service. 

The S.G.A. officers installed 
were:. Johnny Singleton, president; 
Charles Rolle, vice president; Billie 
Jean Jackson, secretary; Barbara 
Butler, financial secretary; Loren- 
zo Folsom, treasurer; and Monzell 
Paulk, business manager. 

Grace Littles Heads 
The Women's Senate 

The Women's Senate is a club 
whose function it is to work as a 
close ally to the Student Govern- 
ment Association. Those problems 
which are pertinent to the young 
ladies on the campus will be dis- 
cussed an d pointed up in this or- 
ganization. 

This newly formed group has as 
its officers Grace Littles, presi- 
dent* Gerardine Warthen, vice- 
president; Barbara J. Williams, 
secretary; Josephine Taylor, as- 
sistant secretary; Ora Jean Hines, 
treasurer; and Virginia Jones, re- 
porter. 

Other members of this group 
are Elizabeth Baptist, Lucille 
Young, Deloris Byrd and Eleanor 
Johnson. 

Miss R. S. Perry is the advisor. 



New Faculty Members 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Franklin West 

Associate Editor Charles Rolle 

Feature Editors Mary Brown, I. Rochell 

Advertising Manager Wilhelmina Moore 

.Secretary Barbara Sanford 

JExchange Editor , Billie Jackson 

•Sports Editor Thomas White 

Advisors Mrs. C. Bridwell, Miss R. Perry 

This newspaper does not necessarily reflect the opinions and 

policies of the college administration, but those of the students. 

Member of Intercollegiate Press 



EDITORIAL 



Tomorrow Without Fear 

In the past, America has lived the very image of President 
Roosevelt's phrase, "We have nothing to fear but fear itself." 

But the very foundation of these words was shaken on October 7, 

1957, when the Soviet Union, a nation 
asl -;S££©5Ms!!M most Westerners thought of as lagging 
scientifically, sent aloft the first earth 
satellite. 

Instead of being an occasion for re- 
joicing over a great scientific feat, it 
was an occasion for fear and uncertain- 
ty. Before October 6th, almost no one 
questioned America's great scientific 
superiority. Those who love America 
saw this event not as an end but as a 
beginning to the replacement of our 
complacency with a new perspective. 

This very incident presents to us, the 
college student, the greatest challenge 
of this decade. If we are to survive or 
if humanity is to survive, we must 
meet this challenge educationally. 

America needs a new insight. If we 
are to achieve this new insight or vision, 
we must be examined as an instrument 
of America's future. 

Today we are presented with an un- 
precedented situation which offers to 
us a broader challenge. Over 98 million 
non-communist people in Africa and South Asia are awakening from 
poverty and insecurity to seek their independence. They are demand- 
ing of their governments rapid progress toward expanded opportunity, 
dignity and justice. 

These countries need teachers, lawyers, engineers, scientists, 
doctors, nurses and economic experts. We are challenged to prepare 
ourselves to occupy these positions. And if America's youth do not 
fulfill this challenge, then we shall fear communist domination of 
these under-developed nations. 

As one can see, there are challenges to the American students 
from all fields of endeavor. The world challenges us to prepare our- 
selves to meet the demands of the future. 

Meet these challenges today, and tomorrow we shall have nothing 
to fear. 



-.. : : *.. J ■■;■■ a!' 




Franklin West 
Editor-in-Chief 



A Message from The S.G.A. President 

To the student body of Roosevelt Junior College : 

"Now that the Student Government election is over, the Council 
is ready to commence a year of diligent work. I firmly believe that 
your decision in each instance was a very wise one. I know that I voice 
the sentiment of each officer when I say that we will endeavor 
assiduously to make this one of the best years of the Council at 
Roosevelt Junior College 

"With such an efficient governing body as you have elected, many 
things can be done to aid you and many things can be done by you to 
assist us. Whenever you have any problems that cannot be solved 
alone or any ideas that might be of value to the student body, please 
let the Ciuncil know about them immediately. Likewise, the Council 
will let you know its problems so that you may help to solve them. 
The Council certainly trusts that the student body will cooperate in 
every way to make this one of the most memorable and delightful 
years of the Roosevelt Junior College. 

"Let us turn to another very important subject which is worthy 
of decision. For the past nine weeks you have worked diligently to 
earn your compensation for your work. Although your pay will not 
be given in money, you will be rewarded handsomely. During these 
nine weeks, many of you have not earned the pay that meets your 
satisfaction. However, there is enough time for your complacency to 
be corrected. There are still nine more weeks left in order that you 
may have an opportunity to redeem yourselves. Each one of you will 
be paid by the following method: A-4 points; B-3 points: C-2 points - 
D-l point ; F-no credit 

"By this method of paying your salary, each student is rewarded 




These charming young educators have been added to the 
Roosevelt Junior College faculty for 1960-61: Miss Rachel Perry 
(1), a graduate of Fort Valley State College and Tuskegee Insti- 
tute, formerly taught at Oconee High School in Dublin, Georgia. 
She now serves as teacher of English and Speech. Mrs. Idella 
Wade, a graduate of Florida A. and M. University, serves as 
librarian. Mrs. Geneva Boynton, a graduate of Clark College 
(Atlanta), served as office manager and bookkeeper at Williams 
Collection Agency, here, for eight years. She is college 
secretary. 



Making Their Choices 



H\ : : ;;-:^h: 




These students voted for their 
favorite candidates during the 
annual balloting for officers of 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion. The election officials seat- 
ed are: Stafford "Tiny" Fer- 
guson and Mrs. Genevieve 
Holmes. 

Antioch Baptist 
Church Nursery 

1919 Spruce Avenue 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

TE 2-3148 

All the Comforts of Home are 
Included in this Establishment 



letters To Editor 

AN EXPLANATION 

This is your college newspaper. 
The editorial staff hopes that it 
expresses your ideas and repre- 
sents you as clearly as possible. 
Therefore your comments are in- 
vited. If you have something to 
say that you think should be pub- 
lished, don't keep it to yourself. 
This column will entertain your 
comments as Letters to the Editor. 

Our staff is not complete as yet 
and persons interested in the work 
of the paper are invited to attend 
our meetings which are held each 
Tuesday at twelve o'clock in Room 
A-l. 

Make your comments, criticisms 
and opinions known in our next 
edition through Letters to the 
Editor. 



for his daily output just as a laborer is rewarded each week for a 
week's work. The only difference is that he is paid in the form of 
dollars and cents,and you are paid in the form of alphabets, which 
have a much more significant meaning than dollars and cents. 

"I wish you much success for these nine weeks and the weeks to 
follow." 

Yours truly, 

Johnny Singleton, president of S.G.A. 



RK's First Graduates Go 
On To Four -Year Colleges 



The Hostess Club Organizes 
And Starts Activities 



Of the twenty-two members in 
the school's first -graduating class, 
the following fifteen have regis- 
tered in four-year colleges for the 
first semester, 1960-61. 

At Florida A. and M. University 
are Mrs, Bertha B. Bates, Homer 
BatWes, Mrs. Gloria T. Carter, 
Mrs. Betty J. jDawson, Miss Eddis 
R. Jones, Miss Tennessee Lucky, 
Miss Judith. McHardy, Mrs. Gladys 
Rich, Mrs. Emerald N. Smith and 
Mrs. Aleveta M. Townsend. 

Attending Florida Normal Col- 
lege are Mrs. Ruth Goshia and 
Miss Arthur M. Pertee. 

Enrolled at Bethune-Cookman 
College are Mrs. Maxine R. Mit- 
chell and Mrs. Constance Turn- 

quist. 

At Edward , Waters is Miss 
Thelma Rolle. 

Mrs. Annie A. Mays, who did 
not continue her studies this year, 
is employed at Lake Shore High 
School, Belle Glade. 

Another student attending Flor- 
ida A. and M, University on a 
State Scholarship in Nursing Edu- 
cation is William Van Daughtry. 

We hope for all of them, a suc- 
cessful rewarding school year. 



Test Yourself 



What would RJC be if: 

1. All girls were as cute as San-' 
dra Haines. 

2. All boys were as handsome as 
Sherman Arnold. 

3. All girls were as intelligent as 
Barbara Williams. 

4. AH boys were as intelligent as 
Johnny Singleton. 

5. All girls were as friendly as 
Mary Alyce Williams. 

6. All boys were as friendly as 
Alvin Hampton. 

6. All boys were as smart as 
Thomas White. 

8. All girls were as smart as 
Charlie M. Howard and Virginia 
Jones. 

9. All boys had eyebrows like 
Haywood Howard. 

10. All girls had eyebrows like 
Mary Cooper Brown. 

By Billie Jean Jackson 

Answers : 

1 & 2 - A School of Beauty 
3 & 4 - An Intelligent School 
5 & 6 - A School of Friendliness 
7 & 8 - A Universary of Brains 
9 & 10 - An Eye-Catching 

School 



RJC Choir Organizes; Prepares 
For Christmas Program 



The following officers were 
elected to guide the activities of 
the R.J.C. Community Choir for 
the school year 1960-61 : President, 
Evelene Davis ; Vice President, Ora 
J. Hines; Secretary, Geraldine 
Warthen ; Assistant Secretary, 
Ethel Williams. 

The first performance of the 
Roosevelt Junior College Choir and 
Alumni chorus combined was pre- 
sented in Belle Glade at St. John 
Baptist Church's' Home Coming 
Day celebration on October 30. 

Selections rendered were: "The 
Lord's Prayer," "Ave Verum Cor- 
pus," and "Save Us O Lord," by 
Roosevelt Junior College Choir and 
Roosevelt Alumni Chorus ; "Barca- 
rolle" (Bellnuit), by Mary B. 
Brown; "Kyric Elieson," "I Heard 
a Forest Praying," and "Onward 
Christian Soldiers," by Roosevelt 
College Choir and Alumni Chorus. 

A reading was given by Miss 
Rachel Perry, English instructor, 
and greetings from Roosevelt Jun- 
ior College were given by Mrs. 
Carrie Bridwell, who is also an 
English instructor. 

Other selections included "Jesus 
Walked This Lonesome Valley," 
"In - A - That - Great Gitting Up 
Mo'nin'," which were sung by Col- 
lege and Alumni Choirs; "I Love 
Thee.,, by Miss Agnes Stevens, and 
"How Great Thou Art," with Lee 
G. Pugh, Jr., as soloist. "One 
World.,, and "The Lord Bless and 
Kee^ You" were the final numbers 
rendered by College Choir and 
Alumni chorus. 

^hfr choir alf=o rendered numbers 

fct the Cmega Psi Phi Fraternity's 



On The Faculty 
Front 



R.J.C. staff members have al- 
ready attended several profession- 
al conferences this term. 

On September 19, President B. 
G. Sayles and Dean P. U. Butler 
attended the meeting of the State 
Department of Education, Division 
of Community, Tallahassee, Flor- 
ida. 

Dean P. W. Butler and Mr. W. 
T. Locke attended the Florida Pub- 
lie Junior College Workshop on 
Music and Community Services, at 
Florida A. and M. University, Tal- 
lahassee, Florida, on September 29 
and 30. 

On October 21, President B. G. 
Sayles, Mr. E. L. Vessell and Dean 
P. W. Butler attended a meeting 
of the Florida Council of Institu- 
tions for Higher Education at 
Bethune-Cookman College, Day- 
tona Beach, Florida. 



Annual Achievement Week Pro- 
gram held in the Roosevelt Ele- 
mentary auditorium. 

The Choirs are scheduled to ap- 
pear on Monday, December 12, at 
8:15 p.m. in Roosevelt High School 
Auditorium to present the Xmas 
section of "The Messiah," by G. F. 
Handel. The public is invited to 
attend and no admission will be 
charged. 

Mary B. Brown, Reporter 
Walter Locke, Director of 

Music 
(Mrs.) Eunice B. Locke, 

Accompanist 



The Hostess Club is well on the 
way to another successful year of 
work with Ora Jean Hines as the 
president. Some of. the activities 
that the club engages in are greet- 
ing visitors and members of visit- 
ing teams; working as hostesses 
for other activities such as Book 
Reviews; and serving as ushers at 
our Annual Musical Concert. 

One of the chief purposes of the 
club is to see that all visitors and 
visiting teams are properly receiv- 
ed. The Hostess Club hopes to have 
a bigger and better year and thank 
all who are cooperating with the 
program. 

The members of the club are: 
Ora Jean Hines, president; Lucille 
Young, Vertyse McKnight, Patricia 
Main or, Annie L. Wilburn, Saun- 
dra Haines, Hattie Purvis, Virginia 
Jones, Gloria Hall and Euelene 
Davis. 

Mrs. C. B. Bridwell and Miss 
Rachel Perry are the faculty spon- 
sors. 

RJC Faculty Continuing 
In - Service Training 

The December 13 seminar of the 
In-Service Training Program being 
participated in by the Roosevelt. 
Junior Colleg'e faculty members 
will consider "The specialized as- 
pect of a Junior College Curricu- 
lum-Vocational, Technical and Ter- 
minal Patterns." The seminar ses- 
sions, on which several outstand- 
ing state educators will serve as 
consultants, began on October 6. 

Among the topics to be consi- 
dered are: Effective Instructional 
Procedures in Jr. College Teaching 
— January 5; Student Personnel 
Services in a Public Junior College 
— January 31; Legal Sanction and 
Administrative Aspects of Florida's 
Junior College — February 7 ; Test- 
ing and Evaluation Phases of the 
Junior College Program — Febru- 
ary 16; and Public Relations and 



RJC Presents Their College 
Community Chorus 
In "The Messiah" 

On Monday night, December 1 
at 8:15 p.m., in the Roosevelt His 
School Auditorium, the Rooseve 
Junior College Community Chort 
will provide the Palm Beaches wi1 
one of G. F. Handel's most popi 
lar oratorios, "The Messiah". 

The Chorus will present tt 
Christmas setion of the musie 
which consists of a four-part eh< 
rus with soprano, alto, tenor an 
bass soli, and piano. 

The featured soloist are P. Jam< 
Jenkins, tenor; Rayfield Russel 
baritone; Winifred Mims, alto; Le 
G. Pugh, Jr., bass ; Parlee Walke: 
Fannie Cousins and Mary Browi 
sopranos ; Jacqueline Williams, cor 
tralto. 

The RJC Community Chorus i 

composed of nrnbers of the Co. 
lege Choir, Roasevalt Alumni Che 
rus and interested citizens of th 
community. 

To this activity, the public i 
cordially invited. 

Mr. Walter T. Locke. Conducto 
Mrs. Eunice Locke, Accompanis 

Palm Beach 

Typewriter Co. 

"Complete Office Outfitters" 

Royal Portables 

Drafting Supplies 
Zipper Ring Binders 

and 
Other School Supplies 

300-306 S. Olive Ave. 
West Palm B&ach, Florida 

Community Services — March 2 

The program will be evaluate' 
at the March 16 session. 



Memo From The Dean 

It is always a pleasure to welcome new and returning 
students to Roosevelt Junior College. We are happy to know 
that you have decided to continue your education at our institu- 
tion. We are anxious to help you do the thing you want to do; 
to prepare for the profession or vocation of your choice; to 
become well educated, well adjusted, and well organized individ- 
uals. We are anxious, if possible, to bridge the gap between 
educational fundamentals and ethical standards. In other words, 
we want you to develop character as well as learn the subject 
matter of the courses taken. We are interested in having you 
learn how to function in a democratic organization through par- 
ticipation in student affairs, and through your participation learn 
to make your own decisions and assume responsibility for such 
decisions. 

We would like to have you cooperate in every way, participat- 
ing wholeheartedly and beneficially in both class and student 
activities. If you enter college life with the right attitude, you 
will thoroughly enjoy and benefit by your experiences. 

We are proud of our college. We are proud of our graduates 
and what they are doing. We urge you to help raise our scholastic 
standings, and better our general reputation by proper conduct 
at all times. To do this will not only help you as individuals, but 
will help us to gain much >from your attendance. 

P. W. BUTLER, 
Dean^Registrar 



CAMPUS CUES 

By Eleanor F. Johnson 



Freshmen Class Elects 
Barbara Williams President 



Sophomores Choose Lillie 
demons As President 

Lillie demons has been chosen 
to pilot the Sophomore Class 
through its final year at Roosevelt 
Junior College and she has; pledged 
herself to putting forth her best 
effort to do a good nob. 

Officers of the Sophomore Class 
are: Lillie demons, president; 
Sherman Arnold, vice president; 
David Johnson, secretary; Virginia 
Jones, assistant secretary Gerald- 
ine Warthen, chaplain; Haywood 
Howard, treasurer; Lorenzo Fol- 
som and Johnny Singleton, parlia- 
mentarians; Keith Orange, report- 
er; and Howard Stevens and Bea- 
trice Sanf ord, business managers. 




.,,_,_„_.—„•„_„«»„_,«„«„_„„„_„«„„,_„_„_„„„_„_„« The freshman class looks for- 
ward to a successful and prosper- 

APPEARANCE — — - ■— °— ■>—«—— •* QUg school term un( j er tlie i ea d er _ 

Our appearance is our first ap- Jfe HhtCitV CoffiBf S *"P °^ '^ s e ^ ec t e d officers. 

proach to people; it speaks for us, _______ Freshman officers are: Barbara 

before we have a chance to speak n j, Williams, president; Aljerome 
for ourselves. It is .a part of our The library staff and faculty .jjjasley, vice president; SeJeatha 
culture to make ourselves as at- were fortunate to have had Miss Jones, secretary ; Olivie Minor, as- 
tractive as possible. Proper groom- Sara Crittendon, head librarian at sistant secretary ; Monzell Paulk, 
ing is important for the effect it St. Petersburg Junior College in treasurer; Ernest Hill, parliamen- 

has on other people, as well as for St. Petersburg, Florida, to serve as l a3 ?, an , ; J 6 **? Brown chaplain; 

,, **'■*. '■» - r, ,„ » . - .-. - T-. Robert Sanders, reporter; and Al- 

the effect it has on us Our ap- a consultant m the area of library vin Hampton and Johnny Johnson, 

pearance includes our clothes, our service. Miss Critten,don presented business managers. 

posture, our walking or sitting, pertinent information that stimu- „, . " Jn 

, , "" '. - J-. !■ „ Taj it.- i ■ , —« — . si ^he members of the executive 

our make-up, and our cleanlmess. Med our thinking as well as it board ^ Grace Littkg fmd E(Jwin 

What To Wear brought to our attention require- McRae. 

ments that should be achieved be- 

Que, : At what time can you f ore the proposed standards of our Q M* * %*%*£* ^ S " H " 

wear a formal and be sure you are accrediting agencies can be met. . 

correct J 

The library collection continues jf ■• j% ffe g* g - 

Ans.: Formals are not worn to to grow M riew books are being Vl 60ISV6 9JC3HC6 UfOUO J0I6CTS 

parties outside your own house be- purchased and gifts are coming . ■ 

fore 6:00 p.m. unless you are as- into the library in large numbers. KflfhfEril BllflPf At PrUYU 

sisting as hostess. Th is schoo } year more than 150 iWilllMIU Wild «3 1 ICAy 

Ques.: Can a man wear an open books have been given to the The Creative dance groUp at itg 

shirt and no tie if going on a date? R.J.C. Library. Most of these vol- organizational meeting elected the 

. TJ . , . , t umes have been verv good novels, following officers for the year 

Ans.: If he is going to a beach ^^^ part of any l|. 1960-61: Barbara Butler, presi- 

party or a picnic or any very m- ^ co n ect ion dent > Charlie Powell, vice presi- 

formal affair he may wear casual y " dent; Annie Ruth Wilburn, secre- 

a ttire. Students should be reminded tary; Lorian Harold, treasurer; 

' ' , , „ jg- >i that they are not to carry materials Virginia Jones and Ethel Williams, 

Ques : How do fellows feel about from ^^ ^^ bu5iness managers; Patricia Main- 

what a girl wears on a date? ^ ^ properfy frQm ^ ^ or and Eleanor Barber, property 

Ans.: A fellow doesn't like to lation desk. Join in and help to 0n | Q ^ ^ proiects of the 

come dressed very informally and build a collection of books and dance group ig a ^ pring redtal for 

have the girl all dressed up. Where other materials. which members are now practicing. 

you are going has much to do with On Sunday, December 4, at 4:00 Some of the dances will be done 

what you wear. The man should p.m., the library staff presented a using songs written by Stephen 

give the girl a hint as to the type book review. Advise and Consent Foster The exact date of the re- 

of dress he will expect her to wear by Allen Drury was reviewed by cital will be given later, 

ot dress ne will expect ner to wear. ^ ^^ H ^ ^ fe ^^ ^ Sponsor of the group is Mrs. N. 

Ques.: How can you be sure you Speech Department at Roosevelt Stubbs, Physical Education m- 

are wearing the right type of High School. This book has been structor at R.J.C. 

d re g s ? at the top of the Best Seller list 

Ans.: Find out what you will be ° r ^ S " BrCHlCn Y WCA 

doing and choose whatever suits — ' ~ CttQGnSZ&Cl Mt RJC 

the occasion. If you are in doubt oy tion . A eoll braneh of the Y W.C.A. 

ask your escort or girls who are * was nized at EooseveIt Junior 

are going to the party A kind Some cues for improving your ^ * November 4> und er the 

host always remembers to tell the general appearance : tffictent leadersm of ^ rs _ Eleanor 

STSStf Sus^VknowI 1- develop good « ; . A poor Johnson with Miss R. L. Bullock 

tS£> of rtS?<T ture can reflect how you are think- Hattie Purvis, president; Lucille 

yv ing and feeling. A good posture Young, vice president; Mamie 

Ques. : Should you tell your date shows that all is well with you. Lowe, secretary; Virginia Jones, 

if something is wrong with his or _. _ „ . assistant secretary; Geraldine 

her appearance? 2. Improve your walk. A woman Warthen, treasurer; Ora Jean 

** .• « should P ractlce Placing one foot HineSi rep0 rter, and Barbara Jean 

Ans. : By all means. Mention the slightly in front of the other so Williams chaplain. 

fact politely and privately. Your she will have good balance. The Q ne f ^he major aims and ob- 

aim is to try to help your date, not way you walk into a room makes jectives of the Y. W.C.A. is to 

to embarrass him. your very first impression. Learn train our young women to live 

Ques.: Should a woman wear to move with ease, grace and poise clean, decent, and wholesome lives 

gloves in church? 3. Cheek your expression. By all m their respective communities, 

. means wear some type of expres- f nd to display constructive quali- 

Ans: A woman s presence m sion . when someone looks at you, ties of leadership and character, 

church for any reason calls for be sure he can ^ where thg waE The new branch Tc ,is strongly 

gloves and a hat. endg and your face Deg i ns felt and it is believed tnat such an 

Que,: When may a woman keep fc ^^ dothes ^\ m „ ^SX TSLltapSSS 

her gloves on indoors I b es t express yourself in when you both to the school and to the corn- 
Ana. : It is not necesaary to take wear them. mun i t 7" - , 
them off at any time except when 6< Refuse to act anything but Mamie Lowe ' secret ary 
food or drink is offered. yourself. 

Ques.: When do you remove 6 _ Have c i thes clean, neat, and PEACE 

^fonna. sl ovea before a fonnal ^^e^H^ewell-aept hair, ^ ^ , they , re ^ ^^ 

As.: As soon as you have been 6, Avoid being conspicuous by t w i s fr I were deaf. 

seated at the dinner table. Fold us i nS r dashing shades of nail polish D think r not smar ting 

dro" 1 t a hem S ^^ "° ^ W ° n ^ lipStick ' ™der these circumstances? 

6. Avoid chipped nail polish, un- Crude gossip, why do you torture 

Ques. : When do women have to even or grimy fingernails. Keep your victim? 

wear hats? them clean and well filed. Shut up! 

Ans.: Women always wear hats (In the next issue will be "Tips Author Unknown 

and gloves in church and at a tea on Personality.") Selected by Mary Brown 



100 PICTURES 

Printed In A 

Form of a 3c Stamp 

Each Photo Stamp is a 
Professional Glossy Pho- 
tograph, Perforated and Gummed the- 
Size of a 3c Stamp. 

Personalize Your Stationery, Invitations,, 
Announcements. Greeting Cards, Etc. 
Its an Ideal Gift — They Will Per- 
sonalize You Warmly intimately In 

a Modern Way. 

Guaranteed Money Back If Your Photo 

Stamp Does Not Come Out Exactly 

Like Your Original Photo. 

Mail $1.98 With a Negative or Photo 

of Your Favorite Picture (any size> 

Returned Unharmed. 



HAL KERR 

GPO Box 1983 

New York 1, N. Y. 



Blue Chip 

Barber Shop 

712 North Rosemary Avenue 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

With us, Barbering is an Art 

Eddie Jenkins, Henry Brown 
William Cole 




Afro - American Life 
Insurance Company 

"A Relief In Distress" 

Branch Office 

503 Rosemary Avenue 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

■ 

Ira D. Harvey, District Mgr. 



CORONATION IS COLORFUL 





On Tuesday evening, November 
15, members of the Roosevelt 
Junior College family gathered a( 
Roosevelt Auditorium to witness 
the Coronation Ceremony at 
which lovely Miss Virginia Jones 
was crowned "Miss RJC." The 
pictures tell the story: At top, 
the crowd watches the proces- 
sion. Next, the royal party 
awaits the queen as the crown 
bearer (Little Walter Allen Sey- 
more, a young community help- 
er) approaches. Below, the Queen 
and her consort (Johnny Single- 
ton ) approach the throne, and at 
bottom, Her Majesty gets the 
crown. 




&&&&&&3sse£2ss&33&2eesss&&3e. 

Pine Ridge 
Sundries Co. 

S. M. Fluellyn 
"We Sell Anything" 

1222 N. Sapodilla Ave. 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Phone TE 2-9295 



EUROPE 1961 

STUDY AND TRAVEL 

Classes in leading European universities combined with instruc- 
tion while traveling to meet American requirements for academic 
credit, 

MODERN LANGUAGES SOCIAL SCIENCES 

CIVILIZATION AND CULTURE 

University of Paris (Sorbonne): French language, literature, 

history, art, combined with five country European tour. 

June 9-- August 31 (84 days). ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1296 

University of Madrid: Spanish language, history, geography, 
literature, philosophy, music and tour of England, Spain, France. 
June 14 - August -31 (76 days) . ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1170 

University of Heidelberg : German language, history and civiliza- 
tion, plus 6 country tour of Europe. 
June 30 - Sept. 4 (66 days). ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1255 

University of Florence: Art, music, culture, Italian language, 

historv and literature, plus 5 country tour of Europe. 

June 10 - Sept 1 (84 days). ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1499 

Russian Study Tour: Russian language and civilization, four 
weeks preliminary study in London and four weeks in Russia. 
June 9 - August 31 (84 days). ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1689 

INCLUDING: Trans- Atlantic transportation by sea. All hotels, 
breakfast and dinner while travelling in Europe, full board in 
Russia, full board while attending the courses, tuition, all sight- 
seeing and transfers. 

STUDY ARRANGEMENTS DIRECTED BY THE INTER- 
NATIONAL EDUCATION ADVISORY COMMITTEE IN 
ACCORDANCE WITH AMERICAN ACCREDITATION RE- 
QUIREMENTS. 

OR 

OFF THE BEATEN TRACK PATHFINDERS TOURS 

Around the World - Aboard the luxurious, air conditioned 28,000 
ton "Himalaya 7 * of the Pacific and Orient Line. Shore excursions 
in the world's most exciting cities - Honolulu, Tokyo, Hong Kong, 
Singapore, Bombay, Naples. With four days in London and return 
to New York by jet flight. All meals, transportation, sightseeing 
and hotels. ALL FOR ONLY $1099. July 11 - Sept. 4. 

Behind the Iron Curtain - Aboard the "Arkadia" of the Greek Line 
to England, France, through Scandinavia to Russia, Rumania, 
Bulgaria, Yugoslavia, Hungaria, Czechoslovakia, Poland, and sail 
home from Germany. June 9 - Aug. 1. All hotels, transportation, 
all meals in Russia, two meals in Europe, all sightseeing and 
transfers. TOTAL PRICE - $1472. 

Europe at Leisure - London ; Stay in a castle on the Rhine ; Relax 
in Lucerne and charming Kitzbuehel; Sunbathe in Iesolo on the 
Italian Lido; Rome and Paris. Trans-Atlantic aboard the 
"Arkadia, all hotels, two meals per day in Europe, all meals on 
board ship, all transportation, sightseeing and transfers. Julv 21 - 
Sept. 13. ALL INCLUSIVE PRICE - $1199. 

For further information write : 

Lanseair Travel Service, Inc. 

1026 16th St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 



Roosevelt Junior College 

Community 
Chorus 

Extends Congratulations 



Dunbar Sundries 

1909 N. Tamarind Ave. 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Favorite Magazines 

Always on Sale 

Notions - Sundries - Ice Cream 



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SSSSSSeSSS^iSSSSSS^SSSSSSSSSi 3gg888®SSggasgSSS8gS®eSSSS«S; ^s^sssSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS&i 



Randy's Cleaners Dunbar Garage 



Deluxe Shirt Service 

Fast Quality Service 

1903 N. Tamarind Ave. 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Royal Randolph, Mgr. 



General Repairs — Painting 
Body and Fender Work 

1513 N. Tamarind Ave, 
West Palm Beaeh, Florida 

Carlton V. D ? Oyen 

Phone TE 2-9735 



jgggggg^ggeegassggg^ssggsss^sBssgssssgs^^^ssgg^^s 



Thurston Radio 
and Television 

Expert Repairs on 

TVs and Radios 

Home and Auto 

Sales and Service 

714 4th Street 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

■ 



■ - - 



BASKETBALL TEAM 




Team members pictured are (I to r) standing: Calvin Porter, 
Lamar Holloway, Jessie Sneed, Stanley McKain, Lorenzo Folsom, \ 
Edwin Wade and Coach Johnson. Kneeling are Robert Miller, 
co-captain, Alvin Hampton,trainer and Richard Brooks. Players 
not pictured are Thomas White, James Jones, Odell Tripp, Johnny 
Singleton, Sherman Arnold, Edwin McRae and Rudolph Davis, 
captain. 

The 1960-61 Roosevelt Junior College "Hornets" began drill 
sessions September 22, with "30 cagers" trying out for the team y 
Through elimination, or what Coach Johnson calls "the survival of 
the fittest," only thirteen fellows failed to survive. The remaining 
seventeen cagers are working hard to pull the team into shape. Five 
returning lettermen are Edwin Wade, Lorenzo Folsom, Sherman 
Arnold, Rudolph Davis and Odell Tripp. 

The R.J.C. family will get its first glimpse of the "Hornets" on 
December 9, when they play host to the cagers from Dade County 
Junior College of Miami, Florida. 

K 

"Miss Freshman" In Parade 




Miss Freshman of RJC, Miss Salethia Jones (c), and her attend- 
ants, Miss Annie Ruth Wilburn (1) and Miss Charlie Mai Powell 
(r), were very attractive participants in the Homecoming Parade 
of Roosevelt High School. 

Dramatics Club Will Student Enrollment 

Present Bad Seed In Jan. Figures Released 

The Dramatics Club of Roose- 
velt Junior College had its first 
meeting of the year on Tuesday, 
November 3, and the following 
persons were elected as officers: 
Franklin West, president; Lillie 
demons, vice president; Vertyse 
McKnight, secretary ; Beatrice 
Sanford, assistant secretary; Pa- 
tricia Mainor and Ida Rochelle, 
business managers, and Annie 
Ruth Wilburn, reporter. 

The first presentation, "Bad 
Seed," a two-act drama, is sched- 
uled for early January. "Bad 
Seed" was adapted by Maxwell An- 
derson from William March's nov- 
el, which deals with Little Rhoda 
Penmark who is the evil queen of 
the story. On the surface she is 
s^VL-et, charming, full of old-f ash- 



Enrolled at the Roosevelt Junior 
College for the first semester of 
1960-61 school term are 161 stu- 
dents who are classified as follows : 
52 sophomores, 119 freshmen and 
10 special students. 

This semester more students are 
attending the day session than are 
attending evening classes. 



Basketball Sched. 1960-61 

January 7 - Dade County Junior 
College - here, 

January 14 - Volusia County Jun- 
ior College - there. 

January 21 - Gibbs Junior College 

- there. 

January 26 - Dade County Junior 
College - there. 

January 28 - Hampton Junior Col- 
lege - here. 

February 4 - Dade County Junior 
College - there. 

February 8 - Dade County Junior 
College - here. 

February 11 - Volusia County Jun- 
ior College - here 

February 16 - Gibbs Junior College 

- here. 

February 18 - Hampton Junior 
College - there. 

Falcons Win Touch Football 
Intramural Title 

The Intramural Touch Football 
Tournament was held among the 
men's physical education classes 
during regular class periods. Four 
teams were entered in the compe- 
tition: the Hawks, Falcons, Colts 
and the Raiders. 

This tournament was held to 

teach the student the . art of 

sportsmanship, fair play, and the 

desire to win cleanly. 

The tournament lasted for three 



FREMACS 

YOUNG MAN Shop 



ioned graces, loved by her parents, 
and admired by all her elders. 

Ihere is a lot more to the story 
than it would be fair to report 
here. As purely purposeful diver- 
sion it ranks with "Dracula," and 
sometimes sets your spine to ting- 
ling. The date of this production 
will be announced later. 

Va -tyse McKm'ght, secretary ■ 




Slim, Trim and 
TAPERED 

Tapered to follow the frame 
work. Has a dress shirt tail. 
Gives you that slim, trim look. 
Solid oxfords, foulards, checks, 
plaids in button down ivy 
collar. Button front and pop- 
over styles. 




412 Clematis 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

weeks and resulted in the Falcons 
winning the championship, th< 
Raiders being runners-up, and th< 
Colts coming in for consolation. 
: Lorenzo Folsom, - : • 



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I 



Printing — Photography 
., ,.■ ... Publishers — Advertisers 
i ' Public Relations Service . 

L 2108 Vz N. Tamarind Avenue West Palm Beach, Florida 

Phone TEmple 3-1404 

Rev. A. A. Williams ' ■ Miss M. A. Hall Williams 



Robinson's Market 



401 N. Rosemary Avenue 

" " ■ 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Palm Garden Drugs 

egg 

322 N. Rosemary Avenue r ; : 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

TE 2-8220